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SANFILIPPO ELEONORA - Professore Associato

English version

Afferente a: Dipartimento: Economia e Giurisprudenza

Settore Scientifico Disciplinare: SECS-P/01

Orari di ricevimento: Mercoledì 14-15 durante i periodi di insegnamento. Previo appuntamento, negli altri periodi.

Recapiti:
E-Mail: eleonora.sanfilippo@yahoo.it
E-Mail: e.sanfilippo@unicas.it

  • Insegnamento Economia politica (91763)

    Primo anno di ECONOMIA AZIENDALE FROSINONE - Piazza Marzi, 1 - 03100 (L-18), Economia e management dell'innovazione
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 9,00

    Programma:

    ECONOMIA POLITICA

    Il corso è organizzato in due moduli erogati in parallelo nel secondo semestre: uno sulla parte di microeconomia (Parte I) e uno sulla parte di microeconomia (Parte II), per un totale complessivo di 9 crediti.
    Il primo modulo analizza i principali strumenti teorici della microeconomia per studiare le scelte degli individui e delle imprese e gli effetti delle loro scelte sul contesto economico, e le principali forme di mercato, mentre il secondo modulo introduce le principali variabili macroeconomiche, quali il PIL, la domanda aggregata, i consumi e i risparmi aggregati, gli investimenti, il tasso di interesse, la domanda e l’offerta di moneta, i tassi di cambio reali e nominali e analizza le loro principali interazioni impiegando i modelli macroeconomici fondamentali (quali il diagramma a croce Keynesiano, il modello IS-LM) utili a spiegare il funzionamento dell'economia a livello aggregato. Anche le principali patologie dei sistemi economici saranno analizzate insieme all'impatto delle politiche monetarie e fiscali.

    Programma a.a. 2019/2020
    PARTE 1:
    - Introduzione al corso,
    - Equazioni, grafici e tabelle (Cap. 1, appendice A1)
    - Vantaggio comparato: la base dello scambio (capitolo 2)
    - Domanda e offerta: un’introduzione (capitolo 3)
    - Elasticità (capitolo 4)
    - Introduzione al concetto di utilità (Capitolo 5, paragrafo 5.2)
    - Offerta in concorrenza perfetta: il lato dei costi (capitolo 6)
    - Ricerca del profitto e mano invisibile (capitolo 8)
    - Concorrenza imperfetta e conseguenze del potere di
    mercato (capitolo 9 )
    - Pensare strategicamente: la teoria dei giochi
    e l’oligopolio (capitolo 10)
    - Distribuzione del reddito e mercato dei fattori (capitolo 11)
    - Commercio internazionale e politica commerciale (capitolo 15)


    PARTE 2:
    - Introduzione alla macroeconomia (cap. 17)
    - Misurare l'attività economica: il PIL (cap. 18)
    - Misurare il livello dei prezzi e l'inflazione (cap. 19)
    - Misurare il livello dell'occupazione e della disoccupazione (cap. 20)
    - Risparmio, investimenti e formazione del capitale (cap. 22)
    - Fluttuazioni economiche di breve periodo (Cap. 23)
    - Modello Keynesiano reddito-spesa (cap. 24)
    - Domanda e offerta di moneta (cap. 25)
    - Modello IS-LM (cap. 26)



    Testi:
    R. Frank, A. Bernanke et al. Principi di Economia, 2013, 4a ed. italiana, McGraw-Hill

    Capitoli da studiare:

    PARTE 1:
    Appendice A1 al capitolo 1, Cap. 2, cap 3, cap 4, cap .5 solo paragrafo 5.2, cap 6, cap 8, cap. 9, cap. 10, cap. 11, cap. 15

    PARTE 2:
    Cap. 17, cap. 18, cap. 19, cap. 20, cap. 22, solo paragrafi 22.3, 22.4, 22.5, 22.6, cap. 23, cap. 24, cap. 25, cap. 26


    Valutazione:


    Valutazione:
    La griglia di valutazione per il superamento dell’esame è la seguente:

    Forme di Valutazione Peso

    Partecipazione in classe*
    (incluso una regolare frequenza delle lezioni e svolgimento assegnazioni per casa) 40%
    Esame finale 60%

    * Per gli studenti che fossero impossibilitati a seguire le lezioni perchè studenti lavoratori o altro, il voto finale sarà calcolato, attribuendo un peso del 100% all’esame finale.

    Esame finale: L’esame consiste in un test scritto di 10 quesiti (composti da domande aperte ed esercizi analitici o grafici) su una selezione di argomenti del programma. Il tempo di svolgimento dell’esame è di circa due ore. L’esame può includere anche un test orale su richiesta dello studente, allo scopo di migliorare il voto ottenuto allo scritto, oppure a discrezione del docente laddove ritenuto necessario ad acquisire ulteriori elementi di valutazione dello studente.

    Regole per l’esame: E’ fatto divieto agli studenti di utilizzare cellulari o laptop o altri strumenti elettronici durante lo svolgimento dell’esame.

  • Insegnamento Economics for business (91843)

    Primo anno di Economia e Imprenditorialità (LM-56), Curriculum unico
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 9,00
  • Insegnamento Economics (91948)

    Primo anno di Economia e mercati globali (LM-56), Dual Degree Unicas - Epoka University
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 12,00
  • Insegnamento Economics (91948)

    Primo anno di Economia e mercati globali (LM-56), Global Economy and Business
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 12,00
  • Insegnamento Economics (91948)

    Primo anno di Economia e mercati globali (LM-56), Dual Degree with Samara State University of Economics
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 12,00
  • Insegnamento Soft Skills (91954)

    Primo anno di Economia e mercati globali (LM-56), Dual Degree Unicas - Epoka University
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 3,00

    Programma:
    The course starts from the distinction between Hard skills and Soft Skills.
    Hard skills are specific and can be easily taught. They are actual knowledge, technical or intellectual and are typically quantifiable and measurable. They include traditional knowledge areas such as the STEM subjects—science, technology, engineering and mathematics—but also encompass other measurable skills such as language proficiency and technical skills.
    Soft skills are more difficult to measure and quantify. Often called “people” or interpersonal skills, they include critical thinking, leadership, problem-solving and life skills—which include negotiating, networking, and working with cultural diversity.
    The course addresses the following topics:
    - Hard skills and soft skills.
    - Definitions of the key seven soft skills according to the specialized literature.
    - Higher order thinking skills: Critical thinking, problem solving and decision making.
    - Intra-personal skills: Curiosity and exploratory behavior, emotional intelligence, goal orientation, intrinsic and extrinsic motivation, positive self-concept.
    - Interpersonal (Social) skills: Team work, empathy, cross-cultural competence.
    - Communication: non-verbal communication, listening, persuasion.

    Testi:
    Material for ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Specific material (included articles and videos) will be provided by the instructor during the course.

    Material for NON-ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Honeyman, C.A. (2017) Soft Skills Development Guiding Notes, World Learning, at https://www.edu-links.org/sites/default/files/media/file/Soft_Skills_Guiding_Notes.pdf
    USAID YouthPower Action ‘Key Soft Skills for Cross-Sectoral Youth Outcomes’, at https://www.youthpower.org/resources/key-soft-skills-cross-sectoral-youth-outcomes
    Bianchi M. (2014) “The Magic of Storytelling: How Curiosity and Aesthetic Preferences Work”. Economics, Open Access Journal, (Published in Special Issue Economics, Psychology and Choice Theory) No. 8, 2014-44 | December 22,: 1-31, http://www.economics-ejournal.org/economics/journalarticles/2014-44
    Kashdan, Todd B., Paul Rose and Frank D. Fincham (2004), ‘Curiosity and Exploration: Facilitating Positive Subjective Experiences and Personal Growth’, Journal of Personality Assessment, 82, 3: 291-305, at https://www.researchgate.net/publication/8554094_Curiosity_and_Exploration_Facilitating_Positive_Subjective_Experiences_and_Personal_Growth_Opportunities
    Ryan Richard M. and Edward L. Deci (2000) Intrinsic and Extrinsic Motivations: Classic Definitions and New Directions Contemporary Educational Psychology 25, 54–67, at https://mmrg.pbworks.com/f/Ryan,+Deci+00.pdf

    Valutazione:
    The instructor will use various forms of assessment to award the credits. The content, criteria and specific requirements for each assessment category will be explained in greater detail in class.
    Students who, for any reason, do not attend classes are requested to contact the instructor in order to receive exact indications about the alternative material to be studied to get the credits.

    FORM OF ASSESSMENT VALUE
    Class Participation* (including regular attendance and assignments) 70%
    Final Exam 30%

    * For non-attending students, the grade will be calculated attributing a 100% percentage to the final exam.

    Final Exam: for attending students (those who have attended at least 75% of the lessons) it will consist in the presentation, discussion and evaluation of the assignments and of individual and group research: particular value will be attributed to the completeness and originality of the work done; for non-attending students (those who have not attended lessons, or have attended less than 75% of the lessons) it will consist in a written test of 3 questions and a comprehensive and thorough oral discussion on all the readings assigned.

  • Insegnamento Soft Skills (Seminars/Other valuable acctivities) (91859)

    Secondo anno di Economia e Imprenditorialità (LM-56), Curriculum unico
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 3,00

    Programma:
    The course starts from the distinction between Hard skills and Soft Skills.
    Hard skills are specific and can be easily taught. They are actual knowledge, technical or intellectual and are typically quantifiable and measurable. They include traditional knowledge areas such as the STEM subjects—science, technology, engineering and mathematics—but also encompass other measurable skills such as language proficiency and technical skills.
    Soft skills are more difficult to measure and quantify. Often called “people” or interpersonal skills, they include critical thinking, leadership, problem-solving and life skills—which include negotiating, networking, and working with cultural diversity.

    The course addresses the following topics:
    - Hard skills and soft skills.
    - Definitions of the key seven soft skills according to the specialized literature.
    - Higher order thinking skills: Critical thinking, problem solving and decision making.
    - Intra-personal skills: Curiosity and exploratory behavior, emotional intelligence, goal orientation, intrinsic and extrinsic motivation, positive self-concept.
    - Interpersonal (Social) skills: Team work, empathy, cross-cultural competence.
    - Communication: non-verbal communication, listening, persuasion.

    Testi:
    Material for ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Specific material (included articles and videos) will be provided by the instructor during the course.

    Material for NON-ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Honeyman, C.A. (2017) Soft Skills Development Guiding Notes, World Learning, at https://www.edu-links.org/sites/default/files/media/file/Soft_Skills_Guiding_Notes.pdf
    USAID YouthPower Action ‘Key Soft Skills for Cross-Sectoral Youth Outcomes’, at https://www.youthpower.org/resources/key-soft-skills-cross-sectoral-youth-outcomes
    Bianchi M. (2014) “The Magic of Storytelling: How Curiosity and Aesthetic Preferences Work”. Economics, Open Access Journal, (Published in Special Issue Economics, Psychology and Choice Theory) No. 8, 2014-44 | December 22,: 1-31, http://www.economics-ejournal.org/economics/journalarticles/2014-44
    Kashdan, Todd B., Paul Rose and Frank D. Fincham (2004), ‘Curiosity and Exploration: Facilitating Positive Subjective Experiences and Personal Growth’, Journal of Personality Assessment, 82, 3: 291-305, at https://www.researchgate.net/publication/8554094_Curiosity_and_Exploration_Facilitating_Positive_Subjective_Experiences_and_Personal_Growth_Opportunities
    Ryan Richard M. and Edward L. Deci (2000) Intrinsic and Extrinsic Motivations: Classic Definitions and New Directions Contemporary Educational Psychology 25, 54–67, at https://mmrg.pbworks.com/f/Ryan,+Deci+00.pdf

    Valutazione:
    The instructor will use various forms of assessment to award the credits. The content, criteria and specific requirements for each assessment category will be explained in greater detail in class.
    Students who, for any reason, do not attend classes are requested to contact the instructor in order to receive exact indications about the alternative material to be studied to get the credits.

    FORM OF ASSESSMENT VALUE
    Class Participation* (including regular attendance and assignments) 70%
    Final Exam 30%

    * For non-attending students, the grade will be calculated attributing a 100% percentage to the final exam.

    Final Exam: for attending students (those who have attended at least 75% of the lessons) it will consist in the presentation, discussion and evaluation of the assignments and of individual and group research: particular value will be attributed to the completeness and originality of the work done; for non-attending students (those who have not attended lessons, or have attended less than 75% of the lessons) it will consist in a written test of 3 questions and a comprehensive and thorough oral discussion on all the readings assigned.

  • Insegnamento Soft Skills (91954)

    Secondo anno di Economia e mercati globali (LM-56), Global Economy and Business
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 3,00

    Programma:
    The course starts from the distinction between Hard skills and Soft Skills.
    Hard skills are specific and can be easily taught. They are actual knowledge, technical or intellectual and are typically quantifiable and measurable. They include traditional knowledge areas such as the STEM subjects—science, technology, engineering and mathematics—but also encompass other measurable skills such as language proficiency and technical skills.
    Soft skills are more difficult to measure and quantify. Often called “people” or interpersonal skills, they include critical thinking, leadership, problem-solving and life skills—which include negotiating, networking, and working with cultural diversity.
    The course addresses the following topics:
    - Hard skills and soft skills.
    - Definitions of the key seven soft skills according to the specialized literature.
    - Higher order thinking skills: Critical thinking, problem solving and decision making.
    - Intra-personal skills: Curiosity and exploratory behavior, emotional intelligence, goal orientation, intrinsic and extrinsic motivation, positive self-concept.
    - Interpersonal (Social) skills: Team work, empathy, cross-cultural competence.
    - Communication: non-verbal communication, listening, persuasion.

    Testi:
    Material for ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Specific material (included articles and videos) will be provided by the instructor during the course.

    Material for NON-ATTENDING STUDENTS:
    Honeyman, C.A. (2017) Soft Skills Development Guiding Notes, World Learning, at https://www.edu-links.org/sites/default/files/media/file/Soft_Skills_Guiding_Notes.pdf
    USAID YouthPower Action ‘Key Soft Skills for Cross-Sectoral Youth Outcomes’, at https://www.youthpower.org/resources/key-soft-skills-cross-sectoral-youth-outcomes
    Bianchi M. (2014) “The Magic of Storytelling: How Curiosity and Aesthetic Preferences Work”. Economics, Open Access Journal, (Published in Special Issue Economics, Psychology and Choice Theory) No. 8, 2014-44 | December 22,: 1-31, http://www.economics-ejournal.org/economics/journalarticles/2014-44
    Kashdan, Todd B., Paul Rose and Frank D. Fincham (2004), ‘Curiosity and Exploration: Facilitating Positive Subjective Experiences and Personal Growth’, Journal of Personality Assessment, 82, 3: 291-305, at https://www.researchgate.net/publication/8554094_Curiosity_and_Exploration_Facilitating_Positive_Subjective_Experiences_and_Personal_Growth_Opportunities
    Ryan Richard M. and Edward L. Deci (2000) Intrinsic and Extrinsic Motivations: Classic Definitions and New Directions Contemporary Educational Psychology 25, 54–67, at https://mmrg.pbworks.com/f/Ryan,+Deci+00.pdf

    Valutazione:
    The instructor will use various forms of assessment to award the credits. The content, criteria and specific requirements for each assessment category will be explained in greater detail in class.
    Students who, for any reason, do not attend classes are requested to contact the instructor in order to receive exact indications about the alternative material to be studied to get the credits.

    FORM OF ASSESSMENT VALUE
    Class Participation* (including regular attendance and assignments) 70%
    Final Exam 30%

    * For non-attending students, the grade will be calculated attributing a 100% percentage to the final exam.

    Final Exam: for attending students (those who have attended at least 75% of the lessons) it will consist in the presentation, discussion and evaluation of the assignments and of individual and group research: particular value will be attributed to the completeness and originality of the work done; for non-attending students (those who have not attended lessons, or have attended less than 75% of the lessons) it will consist in a written test of 3 questions and a comprehensive and thorough oral discussion on all the readings assigned.

  • Insegnamento Controversies in economics (91989)

    Secondo anno di Economia e commercio (L-33), Economics and business
    Crediti Formativi Universitari (CFU): 6,00

    Programma:
    Il corso si concentra sulla eterogeneità degli approcci teorici in economia e analizza una selezione di concetti e temi all’interno dei vari autori e delle diverse scuole di pensiero dal XVIII secolo fino agli approcci contemporanei.

    Programma del corso per STUDENTI FREQUENTANTI (a.a. 2019/20)

    1. History of Economic analysis: Introduction to the controversial nature of the discipline and discussion of the role of economics (and economists) in our society. Historical Perspective and Pluralism. Discussion of the students’ protest movement ‘Rethinking Economics’.
    2. Marshall and ‘The art and science of economics at Cambridge’. The role of Mathematics in Economics.
    3. Economic theory and actual world: discussion on the appropriateness of macroeconomic models. The debate on the DSGE models and their inability to predict the 2008 economic and financial crisis.
    4. Visions of capitalism: the Say’s Law (Capitalism as a self-adjusting system), the under-consumptionist view of Malthus and Keynes (Capitalism as an imperfect and perfectible system), and Marx’s critical approach (The fall of capitalism).
    5. The issue of interdependencies in consumption: the debate between Marshall, Cunynghame, Pigou, Edgeworth and Caroline Foley. Veblen’s theory of conspicuous consumption. Duesenberry and the ‘relative income hypothesis’.
    6. The origin of value: labour-value theory versus utility approach. Insights from Smith, Ricardo, Jevons, Bentham and Marshall.
    7. The theory of employment and different explanation of unemployment. Neoclassical, Keynesian and New-Keynesian approaches to the labour market.
    8. The role and impact of technological innovation on the labour market: Marx's Capital (1867), Keynes’s ‘Economic Possibilities for Our Grandchildren’ (1930)
    9.Monetary Policy and fiscal policy: Monetarists versus Keynesians. Ineffectiveness of the monetary policy: Liquidity trap and Inelasticity of Investment. Fiscal policy: Crowding out effect.
    10. The debate about the role of economic policy after the 2008 crisis.
    Readings:
    Una selezione di articoli e estratti da testi originali sarà fornita dal docente durante il corso.

    PROGRAMMA DEL CORSO per STUDENTI NON FREQUENTANTI (a.a. 2019/2020)
    1.Introduction to the history of economic thought. Relativist and absolutist approaches. Orthodox and Heterodox Economists. The importance of pluralism of ideas. Economics as an Art and a Science. The profession of economics and its methodology. The role of the history of economic thought.
    2.Adam Smith: his analysis of the market. The concept of ‘invisible hand’ and the laissez-faire policy. The nature and causes of the wealth of nations. Value and distribution theory.
    3.Ricardo and Malthus. Ricardo’s theory of differential rent. The Corn Laws and Ricardo’s Corn model. The labour theory of value. The Malthusian population doctrine. The Says’s Law, Malthus and the underconsumptionist view.
    4.Marx and his critique of Classical Political Economy. Marx’s theory of exploitation. His view of capitalism.
    5.Neoclassical economics: Jevons and the foundations of Marginal analysis. Marginal and total utility. The diminishing law of marginal utility.
    6.Marshall and his contribution to economic theory. His theory of market demand. His method of analysis.
    7.Walras and the general equilibrium theory.
    8.Institutional economics: Veblen’s criticism of Neoclassical theory.
    9.Austrian Economists and the debate about socialism and capitalism.
    10.John Maynard Keynes: the founder of modern macroeconomics. His contribution to the explanation of economic crises and stagnation. His relevance for today’s economics and policy.
    11.The development of Modern Macroeconomic Thought. The IS-LM model and different approach to macroeconomic policies. New-Keynesian economics.
    12.The development of modern Heterodox economic thought. Neo-institutionalists and Post-Keynesians. Schumpeter and Galbraith.

    Gli studenti non-frequentanti sono caldamente invitati a contattare il docente (anche via email) prima di registrarsi all'esame.





    Testi:
    Per gli studenti frequentanti:
    READINGS 2019/2020
    • - Article ‘The art and science of economics at Cambridge’ , The Economist, December 2016;
    • - Article ‘Building a science of economics for the real world’, Author: R. Solow, July 2010
    • - Article ‘Rethinking macroeconomics: what failed and how to repair it’, Author: J.Stiglitz, Source: Journal of the European Economic Association, August 2011, vol. 9, no. 4, pp. 591-645.
    • - Article ‘Do DSGE models have a future?’, Author: O. Blanchard, Source: Policy Brief, Peterson Institute for International Economics, August 2016
    • - Article ‘The State of macro is sad’, Author: P.Krugman, Source: Krugman’s blog ‘The conscience of a Liberal’
    • Paper ‘Some Improvements in Simple Geometrical Methods of Treating Exchange Value, Monopoly, and Rent.’ Author: H. Cunynghame, The Economic Journal (1892), Vol. 2, no 5, pp. 35–52.
    • Ch. 4 ‘The neoclassical view’ and Ch. 5 ‘Thorstein Veblen and the Gilded Age’ from The Economics of Conspicuous Consumption, by R. Mason (1998), Cheltenham, Edward Elgar
    • ‘The Limitations of Marginal Utility’; Author: T.Veblen, Journal of Political Economy, vol. 17(9), Nov. 1909, pp. 620-636
    • Excerpts from Jevons’s Theory of Political Economy (1871), from Bentham’s An Introduction to the Principles of Morals and Legislation (1789), from Ricardo’s On the Principles of Political Economy and Taxation (1817) and from Keynes (1926) ‘The end of laissez-faire’
    • - ‘The liquidity trap in action’, From O.Blanchard Macroeconomics, 7th edition, Pearson Education, 2017, p. 80
    • - ‘Keynesians versus Monetarists’, ‘The Lucas Critique’, From O. Blanchard, Macroeconomics, 7th edition, Pearson Education, 2017, Ch. 24
    Per gli studenti NON-FREQUENTANTI:
    Libro di testo: Landreth, H. and Colander, D. (2002) History of economic thought, Boston and Toronto: Houghton Mifflin Company, 4th edition
    Capitoli d studiare: 1+Appendix, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13, 15, 17
    Reading: Skidelsky, R. Keynes. The Return of the Master, New York: PublicAffairs

    Valutazione:
    La griglia di valutazione per il superamento dell’esame è la seguente:

    Forme di Valutazione* Peso
    Partecipazione in classe
    (incluso una regolare frequenza delle lezioni e svolgimento assegnazioni per casa) 50%
    Esame finale 50%
    * Per gli studenti che fossero impossibilitati a seguire le lezioni perchè studenti lavoratori o altro, il voto finale sarà calcolato attribuendo un peso del 100% all’esame finale.

    Esonero di fine corso: Solo gli studenti che avranno seguito almeno il 75% delle lezioni potranno sostenere l'esonero che avrà luogo al termine del corso.
    Esame finale: solo gli studenti registrati sul Gomp per ciascun appello saranno ammessi a sostenere l'esame finale.

    Struttura dell'esame: Sia l'esonero che l'esame finale consistono in un test scritto di 6 domande aperte su una selezione di argomenti del programma per i frequentanti e in una discussione orale sugli assignments svolti durante il corso. Il tempo di svolgimento dell’esame scritto è di un'ora e trenta.
    Per gli studenti non frequentanti l'esame scritto consiste in un test scritto di 6 domande aperte e in un esame orale, che verteranno sugli argomenti del programma per i non frequentanti.

    Regole per l’esame: Gli studenti non possono usare cellulari o laptop o altri strumenti elettronici durante lo svolgimento del compito. Possono invece utilizzare un dizionario italiano/inglese.

Prenotazione appello

E' possibile prenotarsi ad un appello d'esame, collegandosi al portale studenti.

Elenco appelli d'esame disponibili

    Al momento non ci sono appelli disponibili.

ELEONORA SANFILIPPO dal 2015 è professore associato in Economia Politica presso il Dipartimento di Economia e Giurisprudenza dell'Università di Cassino e del Lazio Meridionale. E' membro dell'ESHET Council, comitato della European Society for the History of Economic Thought, incaricato dell'assegnazione dei seguenti premi internazionali: Best Book, Best Article, Young Researcher Award, Gilles Dostaler Award e Honorary Member; nel 2017 è stato anche membro della giuria internazionale per l'assegnazione delle ESHET grants a progetti di ricerca innovativi e transnazionali nel campo della storia del pensiero economico. E' referee e reviewer per le seguenti riviste scientifiche internazionali: History of Political Economy, Journal of the History of Economic Thought, History of Economic Ideas. Dal 2014 è membro del Collegio dei Docenti del dottorato in Istituzioni, Mercati e Comportamenti del Dipartimento di Economia e Giurisprudenza dell'Università di Cassino. Attualmente insegna i seguenti corsi: a) Economics Part II (Macroeconomics) in inglese nel corso di laurea magistrale Global Economy and Business; b) Il corso di Controversies in Economics in inglese nel corso di laurea triennale in Economia e Commercio; c) il corso di Economia Politica, parte II (macroeconomia) nel curriculum di Economia e management dell'innovazione nel corso di di laurea triennale in Economia aziendale della sede di Frosinone. Dal 2008 è stato ricercatore presso il Dipartimento di Scienze economiche dell'Università di Cassino e ha insegnato corsi di Macroeconomia (livello base e intermedio) in italiano e in inglese e il corso di Storia del pensiero economico. Dal 2010 al 2013 ha insegnato macroeconomia all'Università Cattolica di Milano. Nel 2000 ha conseguito il titolo di dottore di ricerca in Economia Politica presso l'Università di Siena. E' stato research visiting presso University College London nel 1996 e presso la Sophia University di Tokyo nel 2006 e ha svolto seminari su invito sui suoi lavori (ad esempio presso il Robinson College, Cambridge, UK nel 2012, presso la Sophia University di Tokyo e la Hitotsubashi University di Tachikawa, nel 2006 e 2015) . Partecipa regolarmente a conferenze internazionali, workshop sui temi delle sue ricerche. Ha partecipato a diversi progetti di ricerca scientifica nazionale finanziati dal MIUR e dalla Banca d'Italia.

I principali temi di ricerca sono:
1)La teoria della speculazione di Keynes con particolare riferimento all’analisi del funzionamento dei mercati futures delle merci e alle sue proposte di schemi di buffer stocks come sistemi di controllo governativo delle fluttuazioni dei prezzi delle materie prime; e all’analisi dell’attività di investimento di Keynes nel periodo tra le due guerre nei mercati futures del grano, nei commodity option markets dei metalli, e più recentemente negli stock markets americano e inglese.
2) Come membro del Laboratorio di ricerca Cream su creatività e motivazioni, di recente ha lavorato sul tema della dimensione sociale del consumo e sulle principali implicazioni analitiche derivanti dalla considerazione delle interdipendenze nel consumo; e anche sulla definizione dei beni creativi a partire dalle analisi di Hawtrey e Scitovsky fino ad arrivare alla recente letteratura
sulle attività intrinseche ed estrinseche, sul ruolo dei consumi culturali e sull’uso del tempo, e sulle correlate scelte di politica economica.
3) La questione metodologica relativa al significato e all’uso dei concetti di breve e lungo periodo in Marshall, Keynes e nella macroeconomia;
4) Il confronto tra la teoria del consumo di tipo behavioural e la funzione del consumo aggregato di ispirazione keynesiana;
5) La teoria del saggio di interesse e il metodo delle aspettative in Hicks e Keynes; la metodologia dell’equilibrio temporaneo in Hicks e il concetto di shifting equilibrium in Keynes;
6) La ricostruzione, basata su materiale d’archivio inedito, di alcuni aspetti biografici e teorici degli economisti di Cambridge

Main Publications

Scientific Articles:
1. (2017) A.Bariletti, E.Sanfilippo, 'At the origin of the notion of creative goods in economics: Scitovsky and Hawtrey' HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT AND POLICY, vol. 6 (1): 5-34, ISSN: 2240-9971.
2. (2017) T.Foresti, E.Sanfilippo, 'Keynes's personal investments in the wheat futures markets, 1925-1935', HISTORY OF ECONOMIC IDEAS, vol. 25 (2): forthcoming, ISSN: 1122-8792.
3. (2016) M.C.Marcuzzo, E.Sanfilippo, ‘Keynes and the interwar commodity option markets’, CAMBRIDGE JOURNAL OF ECONOMICS, 40(1): 327-348, doi: 10.1093/cje/bev017, (first published online March 28 2015)
4. (2015) M.Bianchi, E.Sanfilippo, ‘Social Interdependencies in Consumption: An Early Economic Debate on Social Distinction, Emulation and Fashion’, HISTORY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, 47(4): 547-575, doi: 10.1215/00182702-3321312.
5. (2014) L.Fantacci, M.C.Marcuzzo, E.Sanfilippo, 'A Note on the Notions of Risk-and-Liquidity Premium in Hicks's and Keynes's Analyses of the Term Structure of Interest Rates, EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF THE HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT, 21(6): 1102-1108.
6. (2012) L.Fantacci, M.C.Marcuzzo, A.Rosselli, E.Sanfilippo ‘Speculation and buffer stocks: The Legacy of Keynes and Kahn’, EUROPEAN JOURNAL OF THE HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT, 19(3): 453-473, ISSN: 0967-2567
7. (2011) E. Sanfilippo ‘Short period and Long period in Macroeconomics: an Awkward Distinction’, REVIEW OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, 23(3): 371-388, ISSN: 0953-8259, doi: 10.1080/09538259.2011.583821.
8. (2010) F. D'Orlando, E. Sanfilippo ‘Behavioral Foundations for the Keynesian Consumption Function’, JOURNAL OF ECONOMIC PSYCHOLOGY, 31(6): 1035-1046, ISSN: 0167-4870, doi:10.1016/j.joep.2010.09.004.
9. (2010) L.Fantacci, M.C. Marcuzzo, E. Sanfilippo ‘Speculation in Commodities: Keynes' practical acquaintance with futures markets’, JOURNAL OF THE HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT,32: 397-418, ISSN: 1053-8372, doi: 10.1017/S1053837210000337
10. (2008) M.C. Marcuzzo, N. Naldi, A. Rosselli, E. Sanfilippo ‘Cambridge as a Place in Economics, HISTORY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, 40(4): 569-593, ISSN: 0018-2702.
11. (2008) E.Sanfilippo ‘The Collaboration between Robertson and Keynes during the Second World War: a Perspective from the National Archives’. In: Leeson R. (ed.) Archival Insights into the Evolution of Economics. Volume I: The Keynesian Tradition, Vol. 1, pp. 42-64, Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.
12. (2008) M.C.Marcuzzo, E.Sanfilippo ‘Dear John and Dear Ursula, Cambridge and LSE, 1935: 88 Letters Unearthed’. In: Scazzieri R.; Sen A.K.; Zamagni S. (eds. )Markets, Money and Capital: Hicksian Economics for the 21st Century, pp. 72-91, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.
13. (2007) E.Di Falco, E.Sanfilippo ‘Una bibliografia degli scritti di Paolo Sylos Labini’, ECONOMIA & LAVORO, 41: 85-115, ISSN: 0012-978X.
14. (2007) M.C.Marcuzzo, E.Sanfilippo ‘Profit Maximization in the Cambridge Tradition of Economics’. In: Forstater M., Mongiovi G., Pressman S. (eds.) Post-Keynesian Macroeconomics. Essays in Honour of Ingrid Rima, pp. 70-86, London: Routledge, ISBN: 978-0-415-77231-0.
15. (2005) E.Sanfilippo ‘Keynes’s valuable opponent and collaborator. The correspondence between Keynes and Robertson’. In: Marcuzzo M.C., Rosselli A. (eds.) Economists in Cambridge. A study through their correspondence, 1907-1946, pp. 58-76, ISBN: 0-415-34023-3
16. (2003) E. Sanfilippo ‘Period Analysis and Ceteris Paribus Assumption in Marshall and Keynes’, INDIAN JOURNAL OF APPLIED ECONOMICS, 11: 109-132, ISSN: 0971-8281

Book Reviews in Scientific Journals:

1.(2015) E.Sanfilippo Review of Keynes and His Contemporaries, Tradition and Enterprise in the Cambridge School of Economics, by A.Komine, Abingdon, Oxon: Routledge, in HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT AND POLICY, 1-2015: 124-126
2. (2011) E. Sanfilippo Review of The Provocative Joan Robinson. The Making of a Cambridge Economist, by N.Aslanbeigui and G.Oakes, JOURNAL OF THE HISTORY OF ECONOMIC THOUGHT, 33(1): 139-142, ISSN: 1053-8372
3. (2010) E.Sanfilippo Review of Gli archivi e la storia del pensiero economico, edited by P.Barucci, L.Costabile, M. Di Matteo, HISTORY OF POLITICAL ECONOMY, 42(4): 777-779, ISSN: 0018-2702.

[Ultima modifica: mercoledì 30 novembre 2016]